tv Today NBC June 6, 2016 7:00am-9:58am EDT
good morning. the champ comes home. the body of muhammad ali arrives in louisville, ahead of this week's funeral services. tributes pouring in from around the world. this morning, we will remember one of the greatest athletes the world has ever known. and his daughter, laila, will remember her father in an interview. over the line? donald trump's controversial comments about the judge overseeing the trump university case. >> this is one of the worst mistakes that trump has made. while a win in puerto rico overnight, takes hillary clinton one step closer to clinching the
nomination. trouble in paradise. tropical storm colin churning in the gulf, towards florida. where and when will it make landfall? al is tracking it all. and mayhem in manhattan. thousands of kanye west fans, the crowd spilling out into the streets. but the show didn't go on. today, monday, june 6th, 2016. from nbc news this is a special edition of "today" remembering muhammad ali, with matt lauer and savannah guthrie, live from studio 1a in rockefeller plaza. >> welcome to "today" on this monday morning. we're talking about remembering muhammad ali. we're talking about remembering one of the most
the last century. >> someone you deeply loved and admired. what a privilege to have known him a little bit. >> as we've been mourning the loss of ali over the weekend, it's been gratifying to hear the wonderful things that people are saying about him. not just talking about their love for him but recognizing the controversial side of muhammad ali, as well. that's our top story this morning. muhammad ali has returned home. the body of the boxing legend is back home in louisville, kentucky, where a public memorial will take place a little later this week. national correspondent, craig melvin, in lieu i have. the city and the world celebrating the life of its native son. craig, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning to you. i've had a chance to talk to some of the thousands who stopped by this makeshift memorial over the days, dropping off cards,
gloves. tremendous sadness that the greatest is gone. the people are pleased they will have a chance to say good-bye to today's favorite son. this morning, the champ is home. muhammad ali's body arrived late sunday. friday, a public memorial service is planned for the heavyweight champ. known for his charisma, wit -- >> i am the greatest. >> reporter: -- and resolve in and out of the ring, muhammad ali will be laid to rest in his hometown, with a low procession, circling the city. it will wind through the neighborhood where he grew up and make its way down the street bearing his name. the 74-year-old died late friday from septic shock, due to unspecified natural causes. over the weekend, tributes poured in. on social media, celebrities, including paul mccartney,
buzz aldrin, expressed their condolen condolences. and this picture of a defiant ali over sonny liston. saying, quote, he shook up the world and the world is better for it. rest in peace, champ. late sunday, a memorial service at the louisville islamic center paid tribute to ali as a man of faith. before he was the world's greatest, he was a son of louisvil louisville. ali learned how to box just blocks from this boxing gym. >> everyone you think kentucky, you think muhammad ali. >> reporter: his life outside the ring influenced roger purdy, who plans to become a doctor. >> you can do great things and you can change the world. and he did. >> reporter: at the muhammad ali center, a museum and cultural
thousands have made their own memorial. he became exponentially bigger than boxing. whose good spirit inspired millions, fought to the very end. his daughter, hana, sharing an emotional post on instagram saying, all of his organs failed. but his heart wouldn't stop beating for 30 minutes. his heart just kept beating. before that fight with george foreman in '74, a fight no one thought he was going to win, he gave one of his famous one-liners, promising to float like a butterfly and sting like a bee. another tribute, albeit an odd one popped up here hours after word of his death spread. a swarm of bees took root in
the ali center. a beekeeper telling me, that has never, ever happened. >> that's fitting, craig melvin. thank you very much. muhammad ali's daughter, laila joins us now. laila, good morning. our condolences. >> good morning. thank you. >> how are you doing? how is the family doing? >> we're sad. i personally have been sad for a long time. my father has been struggling for parkinson's disease many year. and it's not easy, wasn't easy, to watch him suffer. knowing that he's not suffering anymore gives me comfort. i had prepared mentally for many years, one day i was going to lose my father. and the time has come. and i think the whole world is sad. anybody who loved him, and so many do. i don't feel alone. it's not just our family. it's the whole world. >> it's going to take so many people of the world, not just americans, love him and revere
and feel like they know him. and yet, you know him from a vantage point so few do, as your father. tell us about that side of him. >> well, my father -- there isn't much that people don't know about my dad. he's pretty much an open book. he treated kids he didn't know the same as he treated us, with how much love he showed. you see him picking up kids and kissing babies. he always puts children first. and a lot of the work he's done is humanitarian work is about making sure that kids have a brighter future. so, he was a loving father. he gave us anything we wanted, now that i'm a parent, that isn't always good. he was a spoiler. but you know, that's what i remember. just being kissed and hugged and him being that person. give you anything you want. >> there was a kid that wa
piece living in louisville. he said, what i learned is you can do great things and change the world. the constant throughout his entire life was the unwavering belief in himself. where do you think he got that? >> i don't know. i have that same belief. and i feel like it was passed down to me. where he got it, i don't know. it was a pass down to him from somewhere. i think a lot of it comes from just having someone in your life that kind of puts that idea in your head that you can do whatever it is you want to do. my parents did it for me. my mom did. there's parents that tell their kids they can't do something. and they put that fear in their head. when you go out and you're willing to work hard, and you put in the work, you do what you thought you could o, it gives you confidence to keep going. that holds people back in life. i'm glad that child, among others, were inspired by
father. that's what they need, inspiration from others, to make you strong where they're not naturally strong. >> you talked about the suffering, laila. you said it was tough to watch. do you think your dad had grown weary of this fight? he was such a fighter. had he grown weary of this fight with parkinson's? >> that would be hard to answer that question. never to the point he wanted to move on. i know my father, one of the things he was afraid of was death. he wouldn't want to just move on. we're not in control. god is in control. and everything is written. and it was time for him to go. and i know he's in a better place now. and he's taking again and moving again and doing all of the things he couldn't do in his body. i'm happy for that. even though i will miss him deeply. >> i want to close by asking about your
conway jr. we should put up a picture of him. it's striking how much he bares a resemblance to his grandfather. i wonder if that's a comfort to you and what you plan to tell him about his grandfather? >> my son is a spitting image of my father when he was young. he has so many of the same characteristics and qualities. he's going to live on through him. he is learning more and more how special papa was. it's hard for me to break the news to them. i told them this morning that he went on to heaven. and it's hard to explain to a 5-year-old and 7-year-old about that. so, that was a challenge for me the first time i ever had to do it. but they're doing well. and i'm going to be here to support them and stay strong for them. >> laila, i know how proud your dad was of you. and our condolences. we mourn with you and your family. thank you very much. >> thanks for all of the love. i
bob costas will join us for more on the legacy of muhammad ali. donald trump under fire for comments about the federal judge on the trump university lawsuit. this as hillary clinton and bernie sanders get ready to battle it out in california. peter joins us this morning. >> with a win this weekend, hillary clinton in puerto rico, all but assured she will wrap up the democratic nomination tomorrow night, setting up for a tight with donald trump that's already under way. trump, in the face of blistering criticism, a lot from republicans, over attacks of the mexican-american judge. not softening his stance but intensifying it. hillary clinton looking past bernie sanders in california, hammering away at her rli
rival. >> donald trump is not qualified or temperamentally fit to be commander in chief. >> reporter: clinton, not mincing words. >> we're trying to elect a president, not a dictator. >> reporter: donald trump, stirring new outrage, arguing his ethnically-based criticism of the mexican-american judge overseeing his case, would apply to religion. saying that muslim judge would treat him up fairly -- >> that is possible, yes. >> reporter: as for judge gonzalo curiel, born in indiana, he is refusing to step back from his attacks. >> he's society of mexican. i want to build a wall. i'm doing well with the latinos, with the hispanics. i'm doing well with them, in my opinion. >> reporter: trump's comments, widely viewed as
prompting republicans to reject his words while supporting his campaign. >> all of us came from somewhere else. >> reporter: an from two men that have been floated as possible v.p. picks. senator bob corker on trump's behavior. >> i think he has to change. >> reporter: and newt gingrich. >> this is one of the worst mistakes that trump has made. >> reporter: at the start of the holy month of ramadan, president obama is extending his best wishes to muslims in the u.s. and around the world, adding this pointed contrast to trump. i stand firmly with muslim-american communities and rejection of the voices that would seek to divide us or limit our religious freedoms or civil rights. meanwhile, trump is reversing his stance on u.s. military intervention in libya, saying he would have authorized strikes to take out moammar qadd
take him out. >> reporter: a shift from the primary. >> we would be better off if gadhafi were in charge right now. >> reporter: it's increasingly likely that neither donald trump or hillary clinton will face an independent party challenger coming up this fall. but writer david french, whose name was recently floated as a possible third party pick, has decided not to make a bid. writing in an op-ed, i'm not the right person to challenge trump and hillary. but the path remains open for others. matt and savannah? >> peter alexander on politics. let's look to tropical storm colin, along the east coast. millions will start to feel the effects this morning. kerry sanders in clearwater beach. good morning to you. >> the lines have been coming through squall lines. and some cases, the winds are up to 50 miles per
that's knocked out power to 5,200 people in the tampa bay region. we look to the north and you see the strong rains and the wind. there can be up to eight inches of rain. the n.o.a.a. service, hurricane hunter, in the gulf of mexico, snapped an amazing photograph. you can see the waterspout off of the right wing. that suggests that there could be more tornadoes associated with tropical storm colin here. most schools are open. they expect that business will continue. a lot of sandbagging and concern over the next two or three days of possible flooding. >> kerry sanders. thanks very much. >> that's the calm before the storm. >> this is a lopsided storm. the heaviest amount of rain is on the
it's making its way into florida. 50-mile-per-hour winds, moving north-northeast, at 14 miles per hour. right now, we have tropical storm warnings along the gulf. inland, we have flash flood watches through monday, maybe even extended on into tomorrow. here's what we got today. look at this system. by 1:00 p.m. this afternoon, 50-mile-per-hour winds, just off the florida coast. make landfall some time late tonight. by 2:00 a.m., it's along the eastern georgia coast. and gets pushed out with winds of about 60 miles per hour. as kerry mentioned, we cannot rule out tornadoes because there's a lot of instability and a lot of warm, moist air. that's what's going on around the country. going to get to your local forecast coming up in the next 30 seconds.
good morning. i'm storm team 4 chuck bell. we're off to a bright and sunny start in washington. mid-60s. and 70 in college park. 71 downtown. your forecast for today, it will be a beautiful day to be outside. it will be toasty-warm. afternoon highs, mid to upper 80s. sunshine coming our way. rain showers coming up tomorrow. but tomorrow's rain chance stands at 30%. after that, we turn cooler and drier for the middle of the week. >> wednesday, up with eight inches of rain, all the way up to cape hatteras.
matt? savann savannah? we get ready to say good-bye to the greatest. we're joined by bryant gumbel and nbc's bob costas with their thoughts on the life and legacy of muhammad ali. i spent the weekend worrying about if the younger generation get it. he has been silent for three decades. >> bob was just sitting there, as we're watching melvin's piece. and i said, you realize that you're talking about the rumble in the jungle, somebody can be 45 years old and not have seen it. >> yeah. >> there really has been -- >> when he was cassius clay. and by the way, just as a side note, a lot of what ali said was profound. some of it was hyperbolic. when he said that cassius clay was a slave name, that was ironic because the oig
cassius clay was a white abolitionist, who was shot by a pro-slavery guy in the 1940s. that dun mean that ali didn't do what he did for good reasons. but cassius clay was an abolitionist. >> to go back to the point, now, everyone reveres him. now, everyone loves him and adores him and the temptation is to have this portrait. let's set it in its time. how radical. how controversial. and how expensive it was for him to do in the '60s, standing up to the war. >> it was not only expensive to him financially. and it was expensive to him in terms of his image. it's easy to say everybody embraced him and everybody loved him. but he did a variety of things that turned off a great portion of america. and i'm not just talking about dividing along racial lines. when he walked away from malcolm x. he turned his back on malcolm x. he lived to regret it and said later he wish he hadn't.
he vilified joe frazier in a way that today he would also be vilified. not always did he take a step that was applauded. often, quite contrary. >> wh you look at the sports of today and the sports figures and the money at stake, do you think we will see any athlete take the risk that we saw muhammad ali take? will we see an athlete activist like him again? >> doubtful. he was a remarkable individual. and it was a confluence of the individual and the times that produces. i don't know if you will get that combination of circumstances anymore. now, seems like everything is about branding. ali, mistakes and greatness taken together, he was authentic. >> i would argue, it would be tough to find somebody who approached his level of his platform. the height of his platform. his reach.
you can say lebron james, and his fame is considerable, but compared to muhammad ali, is almost nonexistent. >> when muhammad ali came on the scene in the '60s and '70s, boxing was mainstream. most americans haven't seen floyd mayweather fight. most americans can't tell you who the heavyweight champion of the world is. you would see the whole fight on nbc. some of the fights were on abc live. people saw this stuff. they knew who joe frazier was. >> you're going to speak at the memorial. what a great honor. >> it is a terrific honor. i would be lying if i told you it wasn't daunting. >> you will do well. bryant, bob. more to come on the life and death of muhammad ali, as we look at his impact outside of the ring. we're going to talk to football great, jim brown. first, this is "today" on nbc.
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u. time to shine. orbit. this is a news 4 today newsbreak. >> 7:26 is your time on this monday, june 6th, 2016. good morning to you. >> it is the first weekday commute under metro's safetrack program. let's get a check on that with jack taylor. >> good morning, aaron. the first morning of one of ten, at this point, as we're starting in the rush hour. for now, the orange line and the silver line are single-tracking, indeed, between east fall s church and boston. what you experience this morning will be different from tomorrow morning and wednesday morning. this is a feelout process. for now, that's what we can do. single-tracking. and our crash with a tree down along
howard/montgomery county line. 108 remains closed. back to you. a man is dead after he was hit by a train overnight. the csx train struck the man. the train empty at the time. csx has not told us why he was on the track. they said he was 25 years old. we're working to find out more about a deadly shooting in southeast d.c. a man was killed near "c" street last night. we don't have a word on a suspect in this case. a look at the forecast, next.
good morning. a pretty start to the day. temperatures in the mid-60s to around 70 degrees right now. a nice way to get your monday morning started. rain from yesterday all gone now. will be dry today. a slight chance for a shower coming our way tomorrow. wednesday and thursday look wonderful, with highs in the mid to upper-70
[ cheers and applause ] 7:30 monday morning. we have a happy crowd. we will get out and test the waters ourselves in a moment. >> a beautiful day. here inside studio 1a, let's look at the headlines. as hillary clinton and bernie sanders campaign in california ahead of tomorrow's primary, donald trump stirs up more controversy, even taking heat from his own party. the republican nominee refusing to back down from his ethnically-based criticism of the judge overseeing a lawsuit against him. and trump saying a muslim jud
fairly because of his ban on muslim immigrants. in florida, praising for wind and rain as colin churns in the gulf. winds gusting over 30 miles per hour and rising tide was a sign that the storm is on its way. colin is the earliest third-named storm in the atlantic hurricane season. and overnight, thousands of fans flocked to a concert venue when kanye west announced a surprise concert. the crowd overwhelmed the venue, forcing the cancellation of the performance. west showed up, popping out of a sunroof of a car that was quickly surrounded by his fans. we begin on this hour focusing on the life of muhammad ali, the three-time heavyweight champ, who packed a punch outside of the ring with his words. influencing both politics and culture. the fight of the century. the rumble in the jungle. the thrilla in
very best. >> reporter: blockbuster fights, starring a larger-than-life american legend. who is the heavyweight champion of the world? >> reporter: boxing thrust muhammad ali into the spotlight. >> float like a butterfly, sting like a bee. oh. >> reporter: but we came to learn he had a farce as strong as his punch, his heart. >> people look for miracles. people look for surprises of all-times. yet, the greatest wonder, the greatest miracle, the greatest surprise, is to be found in one's heart. >> reporter: at 22, he renounced his name. >> cassius clay is my slave name. i'm no longer a slave. >> reporter: and adopted a new o one, as he embraced the muslim faith. >> ali means most high. >> reporter: a controversial move by the champion, one that surprised some fans. but it didn't stop there. defiant in the face of war, ali fu
1967. >> there's one hell of a lot of difference in fighting in the ring and going to war in vietnam. >> reporter: the champ stripped of his boxing title, convicted of draft evasion and sentenced to prison. >> in war, the intention is to kill, kill, kill, kill, and continue killing innocent people. >> reporter: his punches stung like a bee. >> i'm going to knock him out. >> reporter: and so, too, did his words. >> it has been said that i have two alternatives. either go to jail or go to the army. but i would like to say that there is another alternative. and that alternative -- that alternative is justice. >> reporter: the u.s. supreme court reversed ali's conviction four years later. >> who do y'all think the champ is? >> reporter: the champ became a symbol for athleticism and activism.
like civil rights. >> everything in society was made white. we look at jesus, we see a white man with blonde hair and blue eyes. we look at the angels and see white with blonde hair and blue eyes. if the colored folks die and go to heaven, where are the colored angels? they must be in the kitchen, making milk and honey. >> reporter: on politics, ali was extraordinary. and his legacy, indelible. >> david remnick wrote a definitive book on ali. and jim brown of the cleveland browns, long-time friend of the champ. good to have you both with us. this is one of the moments where the words legend, icon, are thrown around. i love what you told our producer. in the case of muhammad ali, the legend is true. >> it's all true. all of the contradictions. at that time, very few people stood up for
jim brown is one of them. kareem abdul-jabbar was one of them. we think of him and quieted by parkinson's, this was an electrifying, radical, politically radical figure. it makes news when lebron james puts on a shirt to protest and legitimately to protest the killing of young black men in the street. he takes it off and he plays. muhammad ali lost three years-plus of his career, in an office we don't think about anymore, the heavyweight champion of the world. nobody knows who that is. >> jim, david sets me up perfectly. it's nice to see you. during that time and throughout much of his life, you were an unwavering friend of muhammad ali's. but when he said he wouldn't go to vietnam and wouldn't join the military, there were a lot of people in this country that thought he was using his religion as an excuse.
summit of people like bill russell and kareem abdul-jabbar. and you grilled ali. talk to me about it. >> well, i felt that he was a great friend and that his philosophy was right on. any american would want to enjoy freedom and justice. me and john wooten, a teammate on the cleveland browns, called together the black athletes of the country. i called them to cleveland to meet with him and see if he was sincere. if he was sincere, we would back him 100%. ali came in. came to the house the night before. we discussed it the next day. we had about a five-hour meeting. and he was asked every question you can ask a human being. and he cracked jokes and answered everything
genuinely. we came out of there as a unit, totally behind him and his actions. and later on, he won because i guess the supreme court reversed its decision. >> jim, over the years -- >> it was a great time. >> -- over the years, people have asked me a question, because they know how much i idolized him. they said, do you think that muhammad ali at that period of his life disliked white people? are you surprised by the question? and how would you answer it? >> absolutely not. he fought for human rights. and the great thing about him is he had a wonderful heart. but he hated discrimination. those of you who consider ourselves warriors, the number one thing that we had in this country was discrimination, racism. dehumanizing acts against a person because of the color of their skin. he hated
and i was in england with him once. we were at a party with some english young ladies. and he was having a wonderful time. and i said, ali, i thought you disliked white folks. kiddingly, saying that to him. he said no, just the americans. the english people are not really white. he comes up with these kind of things, to take the edge off of how he truly felt about racism. i hated racism. any black person in america had to look at racism as dehumanizing and something that we had to get rid of. >> and as i turn to you, david, let's not forget about the sports figure himself, the boxer. and yet, did he have misgivings about that sport. i noticed you wrote this weekend. ali was not blind to the brutalities of the game that has been
but race was often an ugly element of its history, david. >> it wasn't lost on him, david, that a lot of the post-war boxing and during the entire 20th century, was a white crowd watching two black men beat the hell out of each other, often senseless. look, he said things and behaved in ways that were contradictory. he was the champion of that sport and had doubts about it. in the nation of islam, they talked about separatism. and he had an integrated corner. his cornermen, some of them were white. he was an enormous urge toward pride, toward the pride of the black community. not the denigration of the white community. but in fact, it was the white community, the white power structures of the time, that he grew up in, in segregated louisville. and he rebelled against, quite logically, and he used the office of the heavyweight championship, which is nothing now, to be a symbol of strength
that's something that i don't think will ever be repeated. >> and boxing is how he said, that's how i was introduced to the world. >> that's how he advanced. >> david remnick. jim brown, perhaps we'll see you in louisville at the end of the week, i hope. >> thank you very much. >> thank you for your time, we appreciate it. david, thank you. we'll shift gears now. we have al at the weather wall with a check of the weather. >> thanks so much, savannah. we're talking heat out west. the wildfires right now, they're not going to get much relief in the humidity or temperatures. wednesday, up the 87 degrees. it will stay warm. temperatures 10 to 25 degrees above average. vegas by wednesday. 110. 109 in phoenix. phoenix, third day in a row they broke a record. the heat will start to shift east. but in the meantime later this week, finally starting to see a break. portland, by saturday. 68. 88 in sacramento.
and 88 in salt lake city. that's what's going on around the country. here's what's going on in your neck of the woods. good morning. a bright and sunny start to the day. 66 in rockville. a great way to get your monday going. high temperatures, in the 80s. 87 downtown. mid-80s along the bay. and mid to upper 80s in northern virginia, as well. tomorrow will be warm with a high of 85 degrees. there will be a 30% chance of a brief afternoon shower tomorrow. no severe weather expected. behind that little rain chance, it turns really nice around here wednesday and thursday. look absolutely gorgeous. >> weather anytime you need it. weather.com online. >> al, thank you very much. carson is in the orange room, as the world reacts to the death of the greatest. we're back after this. hey, i'm , and i used to ask if you could hear me now with verizon... not anymore. i'm with sprint now because guess what? it's 2016 and every network is great. in fact, sprint's reliability is now within 1% of verizon.
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this is a small sampling of some of those. in atlanta, boxing gloves on the atlanta caldron that ali lit in the '86 games. and people turned to artwork to show their respect. this picture was tweeted. what was it like to get this selfie in support of your bike ride. >> i love that. he sent another one for no-shave movember. and he said, the things i do for matt. it was pretty good. >> the most shared post from ali all weekend long. a simple photo, the greatest. it's been retweeted and favorited over 500,000 times. >> carson, thank you. michael j. fox speaks out on the champ's three-decade battle with parkinson's disease. and a look back at some of the special
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this is a news 4 today use break. >> foom to you. i'm eun yang. let's check in with jack taylor, keeping an eye on the roads and metro, as well. >> this is morning number one of metro safetracking. there's going to be single-tracking between east falls church and boston. this is not a line we're used to. the good news is, the crash has been cleared over to the shoulder. travel lanes are available. northbound, the normal stuff, trying to get into springfield right now. back to you. >> jack, thank you. we'll be right back with a look at the rain.
good morning. i'm meteorologist chuck bell. nice morning outside. it's already 74 at national airport. 72 in college park. it will be a toasty warm today today. mid to upper-80s. and no chance for rain. there's a little bit of good news for you. and tomorrow, only the slightest chance for a shower. and drying back out for wednesday and thursday. in the middle of the week, temperatures cooler than average. and a nice break from the humidity. >> nice. thank you, chuck. a news update for you again in 25 minutes. now, back to the "today" show.
♪ it's 8:00 on "today." coming up, remembering muhammad ali. >> i am the king of the world. >> hold it. >> i'm prettiest. >> michael j. fox speaks out on the champ's biggest fight outside of the ring. his three decade-long battle against parkinson's. >> i admired its athleticism, his poise, his class, his style. >> we look back on our favorite moments with the champ here on "today." you always class up the joint. plus, surprise benefits. how a simple mammogram can reveal your risk for breast cancer and heart disease. what every woman needs to know. anda
school. >> let's be honest. this is an honor i didn't really earn. >> the best of the oscar-winner's hilarious commencement speech. here on monday, june 6th, 2016. >> mississippi girls love today. >> celebrating friendships from minnesota. >> 60-year-olds from north dakota. ♪ >> here's looking at you, alabama. >> celebrating our third-year anniversary from florida. >> 24 years and finally a honeymoon. woo. ♪ we're back 8:00 on a monday morning. it's the 6th of june, 2016. what is going on? we have a huge crowd out on the plaza.
really big, on a beautiful day here in new york city. we welcome them all. >> big and boisterous, i might add. >> a little loud. we like that. >> we've got a lot to get to on this monday morning. let's start with some headlines. for that, we'll go inside and say good morning, again, to natalie. >> hey, guys. good morning to you. the body of boxing legend and humanitarian, muhammad ali, has arrived in his hometown of louisville, kentucky. a public funeral will be held on friday, one week after he died from septic shock and natural causes. ali dwas diagnosed of parkinsons disease in 1984. and today, laila was asked if her fatherhood grown weary of the parkinson's battle. >> it was time for him to go. i know he's in a better place now. he's talking and moving again and doing the things he couldn't do in his body. i'm happy for that. even though i will miss him
old. we'll have more on his fight with parkinson's disease, coming up. hillary clinton could be a day away from clinching the democratic presidential nomination. a victory in puerto rico overnight, left her less than 30 delegates short of the number she needs. primaries on tuesday could put her over the top. top republicans are criticizing donald trump for saying that a judge overseeing the trump university lawsuit is biased because of his mexican heritage. newt gingrich said this is one of the worst mistakes trump has made. tropical storm colin is threatening parts of the east coast with serious flooding. kerry sanders is in clearwater beach, florida. good morning. >> it's going to be a miserable day for a good portion of the state and along the east coast. the squall line that came through moments ago, had winds about 44 miles per hour, clocked at the local airport. they expect some gusts will exceed 50 miles per hour. the concern is the
upwards of eight inches, which will result in some sort of flooding. the real concern is for folks to keep a close watch on tropical storm colin. this is the third named storm. we're six days into the hurricane season. the third name on the fifth day, the earliest they've had three named storms, ever. natalie? >> going to be a busy one. kerry sanders in clearwater. thank you. a prosecutor in ohio is announcing whether charges will be filed against a family of a little boy who slipped into the gorilla exhibit at the cincinnati zoo last month. a zoo employ shot and killed the gorilla to protect the child. critics have blamed the zoo and the child's mother for letting him get in the enclosure. richard simmons is back home after a weekend scare in the hospital. he was treated for dehydration but is feeling great. a friend called paramedics
simmons' los angeles home friday night. and monkey business caught on camera. surveillance video shows this monkey entering a jewelry store. and it heads for the checkout counter. pulls out a bundle of cash from the drawer. an employ tries to entice him with a piece of fruit. but he's not having any of that. he jumps over the counter, bolts out the door. gets away with about $150 cash. >> that's now $150 worth of bananas. >> think he's trained to do that, don't you think? >> yeah. >> there might be a strong chance of that. >> natalie, thank you very much. coming up, michael j. fox speaks out about the death of muhammad ali. and their fight on parkinson's disease. and times that the champ graced us with his presence on "today."
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a ali's triumphs in the boxing ring, was the three decades of parkinson's. for an athlete who moved and spoke like none other, the on set of parkinson's disease, felt to his fans like a cruel turn of fate. but muhammad ali never shrank from the spotlight, even when the symptoms of the disease slowed his speech and robbed his body of its grace. >> what was great about muhammad, he had mischief in his eyes. even when he was fairly badly incapacitated. he would find a way to make a joke or do a magic trick. >> reporter: actor michael j. fox was diagnosed with parkinson's at the age of 29. >> before i was diagnosed with parkinson's, i admired him and his athleticism, his poise, his
class, his style. his stoicism, and his belief in what was right. i met him and joined with him in a common fight. who else would you want in your corner? >> we won't stop fighting until there's a cure. >> i'm still better. >> reporter: fox says a phone call from ali, helped him to embrace the cause. >> he said in a soft voice, i'm glad you're in this fight with me. it was a formative moment of my life. it was an amazing moment. and i realized we were part of something bigger. >> reporter: ali and his wife created the muhammad ali parkinson's center in 1997. >> lonnie told me, muhammad gets excellent care because he's muhammad ali. and we want everyone to get this care. >> reporter: ali worked to raise money to combat parkinson's until the very end. h
coming two months before he passed at the annual celebrity fight night event. while many have speculated boxing caused ali's disease -- >> muhammad ali goes down. >> reporter: his doctors and other experts say that might not be the case. fox says it's important to understand that parkinson's can affect anyone. >> you don't fight it. you live with it. you don't have expectations object what's going to happen. you see what's going to happen next. we are lucky we had him for 74 years. he's an icon. he's a symbol. he's a symbol of fighting and a peaceful warrior. he's a giant. i said, it was a time that giants walk among us. he was one. >> between muhammad ali and michael j. fox, they have raised millions and millions of dollars in that fight. >> so interesting to hear michael j. fox say that was a seminal moment in handling this
condition. the chafr wmp was no strango us here at "today." here's cosome of the times he ce here. >> i've been waiting for this the last ten minutes. you're starting to get wound up. >> i am getting so mad, i would walk off the show. >> reporter: muhammad ali was more than a friend to us here at "today." >> how are you, champ? [ applause ] he was practically family. you always class up the joint. his signature style was something we long-admired. >> this is a guy i have idolized since i was a little boy. >> i named ali my inspiration in our inspired by series in 2013. the fact of the matter is, when muhammad ali became the most famous man in the world, he didn't just treat it as being a celebrity. he felt a responsibility. a sense of purpose in the ring
his personal struggle with parkinson's. every time i see you, i ask you a simple question. and i mean it from the heart. but it's important because people want to know. how are you feeling? >> i feel good. >> do you feel well? >> no pain. >> but it took time for fans to embrace that the champ was no longer invincible. >> one of the things we cannot accept with muhammad, we can't accept him growing hold. >> no. and i've said that we do that selfishly. >> we do. >> we all want our heros to remain -- >> forever young. >> that's right. >> ali had a very special connection with my friend, bryant gumbel. the champ surprising bryant on his good-bye show in 1997. >> who is this? who did you bring with you? who did you bring with you? >> somebody you might know. >> what's made their relationship so special? >> i think
what they've stood for. muhammad has blazed new territory. bryant has done the same. >> in 1991, ali told bryant his parkinson's almost kept him off the show. >> does your present condition upset you? does it bother you? >> only the travel i have tragedy of wealth, tragedy in pain, tragedy in failure, whatever. so, i don't know what's in store. >> you view this as your trial, then? >> yes. >> how are you passing? >> just as i said so. >> are you matching the trial? are you up to the challenges? >> i'm doing it right now. coming on your show. facing you. >> reporter: his bravery and courage unmatched. >> do you think about your own death much? >>
pray. you see, this life is short. this life is a preparation of the eternal life. and people who are spiritual talk about it. so, i might die tomorrow. might die next week. don't know when i'll die. >> reporter: but he lived. boy, did he live? with a signature swagger. >> the stage is set for me to just shock the whole planet and be recognized as -- not the greatest boxer. but the greatest athlete of all-time. >> reporter: in 1978, he chatted with jane pauley after his trip to russia. >> what did you miss there while you were there in the soviet union. >> ice. and the "today." >> reporter: we miss you, too, champ. wow. just amazing to watch him over the years. >> and his charm came through in all of the interviews. >> even when he couldn't speak, he had the look in his
>> he had a smile and would light it up. >> that fierceness. >> how about a little bit of weather. >> let's show you what we got going on. colin, all eyes on the gulf coast right now. we're watching this system get together. this is the latest we've got it on. 313 miles southwest of tampa. we have tropical storm watches through wednesday. we'll see landfall tonight, early tomorrow morning. can't rule out a tornado or two, as it makes its way through the southeast. look for those showers and thunderstorms to stretch all the way on up to cape hatteras, with winds of 60 miles per hour. the rainfall, again, up to eight inches. some areas may pick up close to 12. and through wednesday, we're looking at heavy rain along the southeastern atlantic coast. good morning. i'm storm
bright sunshine and mild conditions outside. 70 in manassas. and 78 by the bay. the forecast highs will be in the 80s across the area. 86 in martinsburg, west virginia. no chance of rain today. tomorrow, only a slight chance. a 30% chance of showers between lunchtime and dinnertime. tomorrow's highs in the mid-80s. and turning cooler and less humid by the middle of the weekend. have a good day. >> that's your latest weather. let's see what's trending today. >> what's one of the biggest rules when it comes to choosing your passwords online. >> don't do one, two, three, four. >> right. and also, choose different passwords for all of your accounts. one person learning that lesson the hard way this morning is mark zuckerberg. the facebook founder's social media accounts were briefly hacked overnight. it appears -- he hasn't confirmed this. it appears he used the same passwor
and linked-in. all people. facebook says they've been secured now. by the way, zuckerberg's facebook account was not touched. security experts advise that everyone use different pass words for every account. >> it's a pain. >> i have a password keeper. >> and you can't remember the password to password keeper. want to talk to you about a 5-year-old who has become a hero on the internet. her dance school threw a princess party. everyone dressed up as a princess. and she decided i want to dress up as a hot dog. this photo got 2,400 likes on twitter. people are praising her for staying true to herself. in a world in princesses, sometimes you need to be a hot dog. >> exactly. >> hot dogs,
check out what happened over the weekend at a dodgers game. most kids would do anything to get their hands on a foul ball. but here's a young man who is not most kids. the ball girl runs over to him to give him a foul bail. he's like, i'm in the middle of eating a hot dog here. i have things to do. >> must have been a good hot dog. >> i was going to say, yeah. now, to the new beauty queen who is more than just a pretty face. and why matt damon says he doesn't deserve one prestigious honor. >> america's newest beauty queen. the spoiler alert, your winner, miss dominican republic. very impressive. she's not only an i.t. analyst for the department of commerce, she's an army reserve officer. how cool is that. she's going to represent the u.s. at the miss universe
december, steve harvey flubbing the name of the winner. he appeared to offer advice to one of the miss usa hosts. >> no matter what happens, under no circumstances do you say miss colombia. >> miss colombia's not even in it. >> i don't care. i don't care. just don't go nowhere near it. don't mention colombia, period. no coffee. nothing. >> what if she's from the district of columbia? >> say d.c. >> that was funny. spoking fun at himself at that epic mistake. move on to matt damon. on friday, he delivered the commencement speech at m.i.t. >> i've seen the list of previous commencement speakers, nobel surprise winners, president of the world bank, president of the united states, and who did you get?
the guy who did the voice for a cartoon horse. >> matt highlighting one of his career achievements, playing the voice of spirit, in the animated classic "spirit: stallion of the cimarron." >> and taylor swift on saturday, surprised max singer on his wedding day at the jersey shore. max's sister wrote the superstar and how much the song meant to the family. taylor showed up and sang that song during their wedding reception. on instagram, taylor said she felt like a third wheel with the happy couple. a nice day in new jersey. >> how fun. >> we don't go from pop start back to trending. but today, we are. you know what else is trending? natalie's birthday. ♪ happy birthday to you happy birthday to you ♪
>> we can sing the whole thing. ♪ happy birthday, dear natalie happy birthday to you ♪ >> thank you. >> happy birthday. >> my favorite cupcakes. thank you, guys. >> speech. >> i'll point out that joe, this weekend, put 45 on my birthday cake. i'm like, wait a minute. that's next year. i'm only 44. 44, 22, who cares? >> exactly. >> i have another year until 45. >> thank you, guys. >> start early today. >> thank you. >> why not? >> bottoms up. now, you see him, jesse eisenberg on his magical new movie. that's coming after a check of your local news and weather. >> i deserve it after this one.
this is a news 4 today newsbreak. good morning. it's 8:26 on this monday, june 6th. i'm aaron gilchrist. let's begin with a check on metro with jack taylor. looks like we're having trouble with jack's microphone there. we can obviously see here, we're talking about delays on the orange and silver line this morning, coming out of virginia into the district. metro safetrack program was launched this weekend. look for those delays through rush hour. a check on your forecast after this.
♪ it's 8:30 now. it's monday morning. it's june 6th, 2016. and we are happy to have the folks out on our plaza. and the great warm weather, sun shining. all the right with the world. coming up, we're going to talk about the calorie crunch. this is a cigment in the past that's tested our friendship with joy bower. she takes a delicious thing and lightens it up with calories, often with less-than-satisfying results to us. i know. >> i just saw her eating one of your cup cakes. >> well, she can. plus, we're going to find out what jesse eisenberg has up his sleeve in
me 2." >> let's get a check of the weather. >> let's show you what we have going on. for today, we're keeping an eye in the gulf because of colin. and out west, gorgeous weather, lots of heat early in the part of the week. as we get in the midweek period, look for wet weather. and showers in florida. gorgeous weather throughout most of the country. above-average in the east. and the midpart of the week, the hot weather moves to the midsection of the country. stays cool in the northeast. and by the latter part of the week, the heat is on in the midsection of the u.s. both ends looking a little below average temperature-wise. that's what's going on around the country. here's what's happening in your neck of the woods. >> we're certainly going to be warmer than average today. sunshine and temperatures already in the low to mid-70s. 71 in charlestown, west virginia. 74 in stafford, ir
forecasted temperatures this afternoon, mid-80s at lunchtime. mid to upper 80s by midafternoon. high downtown around 87 degrees. if you're going out on the town, outdoor dining is approvable today. temperatures in the mid-70s by 10:00. and a warm day tomorrow, with a slight chance for a tuesday afternoon shower. >> mr. lauer. our summer edition starts today. "fresh start" today. joy bower kicking things off with a healthy alternative to a brunch favorite. >> when it comes to brunch, eggs benedict is up in number one on the menu. but its creamy sauce, makes this a diet disaster at 1,000 calories. eggs benedict, put thoomato and canadian bacon and broil on each
poach eggs. bring watter to boil. reduce to simmer. crack eggs and drop into the water. cook for three minutes. yellow pepper hollandaise sauce. cut a yellow pepper up. microwave. drain and toss in a blender, with light cream cheese, mustard and salt. pure until silky smooth. assemble. ♪ the junk food version at 1,000 calories is out. the joy food version at 377 calories is in. you just saved 623 calories.
>> i take back every bad thing i ever said about you. i just ate this version, the low-calorie -- it's unbelievable. >> and you saw the calorie drop. it's all about strategy. >> and it looks exactly like what we're used to seeing. >> because the yellow bell pepper gives it the signature yellow color. no egg yolks in that. and no butter. >> home run. >> excellent. >> pancakes. i love pancakes. what's my calorie problem here? >> you order a stack of three, with a pat of butter and some syrup, you're looking at 750 calories. that's equivalent of eating 16 sugar cookies. when you think about it, they're comprised of the same stuff. white flour, sugar and butter. instead, this is the junk food version. you can go to the joy food. for 370 calories if you order
they're smaller. you get a lot of them. but it's a lot less starch. and instead of the butter and the syrup, i'm showing some fresh fruit. >> why is the syrup over there? is that to cheat a little bit. >> you can put on for an extra 40 calories, a teaspoon drizzle of maple syrup. >> and it's half the calories. >> half the calories. >> am lomelets. >> i sent out via social media, a question. what is your favorite omelet? and overwhelmingly, people said ham and cheese. so, a ham and cheese omelet, with a side of hash browns will clock in at 900 calories. that's the equivalent of eating three egg mcmuffins. >> which is a typical breakfast for me. you want to cut the calories there? what have you done? >> i left the ham and cheese omelet. but this is an egg white omelet. g
white, each egg, you're shaving off 60 calories. i lost the hash browns, forgive me. and i have fresh fruit here. >> is that cheddar cheese. >> you order your ham and cheese omelet, but egg white style. >> i love sausage. >> a lot of people do. >> i love it. >> when you order two breakfast sausage links, regular beef and pork. it will clock in at 160 calories. you have to walk two miles to burn off these tiny little links. if you swap to two strips of bacon, you cut the calories in half. you go from 160 calories for two links, two slices of bacon, 80 calories. and ask that waiter or waitress, if they have turkey bacon. >> i thought you were going to force me into tofu. that's not bad. >> sinful. >> great
and they're good for you. you can find more of joy's healthy recipes at today.com. and tomorrow, beach volleyball star, u.s. olympian, kerri walsh will share her secrets with jenna. coming up next, jesse eisenberg has magic in studio 1a. what have you got for us, jesse? >> not much. >> this the "today" on nbc.
♪ we're back, now. 8:39, with oscar-nominated actor, jesse eisenberg, who is reprising his roll in "now you see me 2." >> the group is trapped in a villain's trick. and the only way to escape is to use some magic of their own. >> i'm going to try to control something that's a lot easier than people. i'm going to try to
weather. yeah. that would be visit to make it rain. that's something that only god can do, right? i'm going to do something that god can to. i'm going to make it actually stop. >> jesse, good morning. nice trick. >> thank you very much. >> people loved the first movie. when they came to you with the sequel, was your reaction, oh, sequel. >> it was between. the first one was so great. and it worked for a number of reasons that we wouldn't foresee or control. and we were all hesitant until we read the script they finally got right. we thought that was fantastic and worthy of doing. and it seemed like the movie that people wanted to see more of. it had an insemible of beautiful actors. and people wanting another one. for you, the films
of fresh air. and you said, you're used to playing unhappy people who make everybody miserable. >> exactly. >> not this case. >> i grew up playing that in my personal life. and now, i play that for a living. miserable, self-loathing people. and i play this magician who loves himself. after i play this guy, i feel okay. i might sleep tonight. >> is magic something you were into as a kid? does this come naturally to you? >> yes. i loved magic as a kid. but i was frustrated because i didn't know how it was done. that trick with the rain is not only possible. but in the movie, our characters explain how it's done. and that trick with the rain, in my opinion, is the most beautiful trick in the movie. and it's easy to do. >> you can -- i have a golf game on sunday. it's supposed to rain. you can stop the rain? >> yes. if you have a golf game, i can just tell you how to win. the rain is
trick. all it requires is -- a rain machine, which is something you're not taking. and a strobe light. and you can time a rain machine with a strobe light and make it appear it is stopping. >> and i heard you went to magic boot camp. >> boot camp makes it sound more rigorous than it has. >> 26 on the floor. >> count cards. >> we tried to learn. our characters would have been practicing since they were 8 years old, in the mirror, 10 hours a day. we learned some tricks. and i proceeded to tell everybody i know how everything is done. and get booted. >> let me change topics a second. you're in a play right now. >> yeah. >> over in london. >> that's right. >> it's a play you did here in new york. what's the biggest difference between a new york audience and london audience? >> it's the strangest thing. i'm a new
and the london audiences are flocking to it with more excitement. i don't know what it is. the audiences are more into it. more engaged. i suspect we have a novelty thing there because we're unusual being there. here, it's more typical. it's been the most incredible experience. we have a show in 24 hours. >> wow. you're back to london? >> yeah. >> the brits are laughing at us? >> i think that's what it is, exactly. >> is there going to be a third installment in this franchise? >> i would love it. this movie turned out better than the first one. if that's our projectry, i hope there is several. >> in the meantime, "now you see me 2" comes out this friday, june 10th. thank you very much. coming up, how mammograms can help save lives. first this, is "today" on nbc. .
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it's 8:46. we know not to miss our breast exams. now, there's another reason to stay on top of it. mammograms can reveal the risk of the number one killer of women. next time you get a scan, you may be getting more than just a screening of breast cancer. breast cancer kills one in eight women. heart disease, one in every four. now, one test may spot early clues about both. a new study by researchers at mt. sinai hospital in new york, found in a a digital mammogram may determine heart disease. >> we can look at your mammogram and determine clues about the health of your heart. >> the year-long study followed 300 women, and 70% of those who had evidence of calcificati
calcium deposit in the heart arteries. >> if you have calcification in your breasts, there's a good likelihood that you have calcification in the arteries that take blood to the heart. >> until now, most doctors ignored findings like this on a mammogram because it's rarely cancer. a new way to use existing technology for a double-dose of prevention. nbc news medical contributor, dr. natalie azores here. >> it opens the door to an additional screening. >> it does. as we talked about before the segment, i plan on asking my mammographer to look for it on my next mammogram. we talked about whether or not it would be standard of care. there is no consensus whether or not this should be done repeatedly and routinely. certainly, the researchers are
looking at a breast exam, a mammogram, you can see calcification of the breast arteries? is that right? >> exactly. >> that's an indicator you might have heart disease. >> they found the number, 70%, the women who were found to have the calcification in the breast arteries, 70% had coronary artery calcification. and that's significant because coronary addressry calcification is one of the earliest signs of heart disease. >> can i ask them to look at this? is that anything any radiologist can see? >> it's easy to see with the naked eye. there's a correlation you can see there. there's a correlation between how much calcification is seen on the mammogram on those arteries and how much is on the c.a.t. scan, the image modality
calcification gets a score on the mammogram and gets a score on the c.a.t. scan of the heart. and someone could do a casual reading of it. once it becomes in the body of the report of the mammogram, there's certainly -- not a liability. but a responsibility to follow that up. and i think that's kind of the inherent message here. that we may be picking up heart disease in a-symptomatic women, that wouldn't be getting screened for cardiovascular disease with this test they're already getting done. that makes it appealing to health care providers and those of us who undergo the tests. >> it's like point of entry. if you see the calcification, that's step one. you should -- >> exactly. then, you follow-up with your primary care doctor. the risk factors
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we're back now on this monday morning. all morning long, we have been reflecting on the life and the legacy of muhammad ali. over the years, we've found ourselves cheering for him, we were all inspired by him. and now, we end the half hour by paying tribute to the greatest of all-time. >> i am the king of the world. i'm pretty. >> you're not that pretty. >> i'm a bad man. >> it looks like this exciting 20-year-old is on his way to the heavyweight championship. >> tell him, what are we going to do? >> float like a butterfly and sting like a bee. oh. >> who do you think the champ is? >> ali. >> i'm pretty as a girl. i don't get hit. i don't get hit, i'm so pretty.
cassius clay was my slave name. i'm no longer a slave. >> what does it mean? >> muhammad means worthy of all things. and ali means most high. >> i hold you all of my critics, i told you all that i was the greatest of all-time. when i beat sonny listen. i told you today, i'm still the greatest of all-time. >> my intention is to box to win a clean fight. but in war, the intention is to kill, kill, kill, kill and continue killing innocent people. >> i'm the greatest fighter of all-time. >> i'm the king. and you'll never take my crown. >> in a bruising and brutal fight, that ended with joe frazier sitting in his corner, the winner, ali, is still the heavyweight champion of the world. >> i'm not just the champion. i'm ranked as the greatest champion of all-time.
people look for miracles. people look for surprises of all-time. but the greatest wonder, the greatest miracle, the greatest surprise is to be found in one's heart. >> the champion is suffering from a disorder of the nervous system that's slurred his speed and slowed his motion. >> how are you feeling? >> i'm good. >> a great, great presence. exuding nobility and stature. >> the united states honors muhammad ali. [ applause ]
news 4 today begins with breaking news. >> we begin with breaking news at 8:56 on this monday, june 6th, 2016. metro's first commute for safetrack program is having a rocky start. let's check in with kristin wright. >> it has been tough for some people. the people behind me have been waiting a couple of
we have seen big delays and big crowds this morning. we got on to one train this morning. an orange line train, towards new carrollton, standing room only. barely able to squeeze on to the train. tomorrow, people say they're going to leave a lot earlier. jack taylor is standing by with traffic. >> we have a new problem with the orange-line train. they have a door problem. they had to empty that problem. it will have the empty train, waiting. we have a closure at 108, with a downed tree. george washington, trying to move an accident out of the roadway. >> we're going to take a quick break. we'll check the forecast when we come back. stay with us.
good morning, everybody. after a fairly nice finish to the weekend yesterday, outside of the thunderstorms last evening, it's turned into a beautiful monday. temperatures are warming up quickly, though. 77 in washington. 75 in manassas. high temperatures will be up near 87 degrees. plenty of warmth to go along with the sunshine. a nice night for going out. barbecue in the backyard. and your favorite sidewalk
>> yeah. from the soundtrack of the movie "ali." and it is one of the most beautiful songs. i kept listening to it all weekend long, after we got the news. and it is -- just beautiful. >> just beautiful. >> right. we're going to be honoring him in just a little bit. first, obviously, weekends and things that we got to do. al, you had a really special weekend. >> yeah. we had a fun weekend. >> hanging out with your bud. >> the vice president and dr. biden hold this little thing. i got some stuff in my teeth. they hold this thing. it's called the biden beach boardwalk bash. saturday, on the grounds of their home. at the naval observatory. and they set up -- like a beach. they have all of these inflatable toys and stuff going on. it's for the washington press corps and the kids. and the vice president and dr. biden get out there with water
just a spectacular time. >> did you get in a water gun fight with vice president biden? >> they open up their home. >> it's just so sweet. it's a special award. >> spelman college, i got the spirit founder award, from spelman college. great women there. that's the award they gave me. they commissioned it. it's stunning. when i came home, i thought, i have to put it. >> it's like artwork. >> it's numbered and everything. beautiful. please forgive me. the artist name escapes me. it is absolutely stunning. thank you to spelman college for that. >> it was beautiful. >> going back to the news over the weekend. of course, i think we woke up saturday morn
late friday night into saturday morning, you heard about it early. just to the sadness, the world has lost a legend. legend is a world that gets used a lot. as bryant gumbel said earlier, it's truly -- so many of us grow up not knowing his fights. when i was a young kid, i knew what his legend was. i didn't necessarily watch his fights. >> not old enough. i remember when he was cassius clay and remembered when he renounced that name and took muhammad ali. it was an electric time. and the idea that somebody he truly is a superstar. when the world heavyweight championship actually meant something, it was mainstream. >> it was. >> and for him to have that stripped for three years. and then, to come back again. >> right. >>
to be an activist. and humanitarian. and it really was -- if anything comes out of this, hopefully younger people will -- you know, as parkinson's ravaged him, he became quiet. still active. but not in the forefront. >> thankfully, we have so much video of him, from when he beat sonny liston, on and on. thank you, guys. i think we talked about this before. i got into tv because of joe frazier and his partner, my first tv job. and their relationship. it was tumultuous. but at the end of joe's life, they made peace with each other. and i think that whether you're in the boxing community or outside of it, his legend is so -- it's -- i think jim brown said it best. the onlyin
discrimination. and the young people are focusing on now, especially at such a divisive time. whether it's political or the global crisis is. that's what the kids get from him. >> a man who was controversial in his time, as well. you can't gloss over that. >> and on the right side. >> and the critics were on the wrong side. and in the end, we remember his right over their wrongs. >> and you think about him in a pre-internet age. he was social media. where he went, there wasn't a corner of the world that muhammad ali could not go and be recognized and mobbed. and loved. >> did you see the interview. i have senior brain today. someone was flying over with muhammad ali. and he said, look at these lights down there. these are homes. i would walk into any of the
am. it is the impact that this man, he moved the world. he was the most and still is the most famous athlete in the world. i remember living in brazil, he was the cover on every, during all of those fights, during that time. his body was flown back to louisville over the weekend. a public memorial service is planned for friday. president clinton, bryant gumbel, billy crystal, eulogizing him, as well. everybody speaking of his legend and greatness. president obama tweeted out, he shook up the world and the world is better for it. rest in peace, champ. george foreman and hana ali, my heart goes out to you. muhammad ali has been a fine man that will never die. "sports illustrated" sharing all of the 40 covers ali appeared on. along with michael jordan, one of the most-photographed people on the cover.
and portions of hana ali's tweet. i saw this tweet over the weekend. it touched me. she said all of his organs failed but his heart wouldn't stop beating for 30 minutes. his heart kept beating. that says so much. and earlier this morning on "today," his daughter, laila, spoke with matt and savannah. >> i have been personally sad for a long time. my father has been struggling with parkinson's disease many years. it wasn't easy to watch him suffer. knowing he's not suffering anymore is what gives me comfort. you know, i prepared mentally for many years. obviously, one day, i was going to lose my father. and the time has come. the whole world is sad. anybody that loved him, and so many people do. i don't feel alone. it's not just our family. it's the whole world. >> i want
about curtis muhammad conway jr. it is really striking how much he bares a resemblance to his grandfather. and i wonder if that's a comfort to you and what you plan to tell him about his grandfather. >> oh, definitely. my son is a spitting image of my father when he was young. he has so many of the same characteristics and qualities. he's going to live on through him. he's learning more and more as he gets older how special papa was. >> he does look exactly like his grandpa. it's amazing. >> i remember in '86. >> talking about our favorite memories. >> i was there, the opening ceremonies, when he lit that flame. it was electric. >> how do you describe the crowd's areaction? how do you describe that crowd? >> everybody, this ground swell of love, going out in admiration.
in a way. >> even though the parkinson's, his body was tumbling, his strength and his fire, still so -- >> it was the embodiment of the olympic flame. the olympic spirit. really unbelievable. >> a weird thing happened to me on friday night. i was at the awards ceremony for spelman college. they had an auction to raise money for spelman college students. and i bought, unbeknownst to me, a photograph of ali and frazier, and the shorts signed by ali, ken norton, frazier, mike tyson. i was donating it to the scholarship fund for kids that could not go. and the next morning, we hear this. isn't that weird? unbelievable. his legacy is going to go on. >> this weekend, there was a big outdoor
>> and kanye west was supposed to be the headliner. >> for the last night. >> for the last night, which was last night. big storms rolled through new york. they canceled it, wisely, because there's no way to get people off. >> safely. >> it would have gone from gov ball to mud ball. they canceled. word started to get out that there was going to be a surprised performance at webster hall. >> webster hall, in the middle of new york city. you have probably not seen it. a concert venue in a lot of locals go to. >> people start showing up. thousands of people packing the streets. >> kanye tweeted a little cryptic tweet, right? what did he tweet? >> something cryptic. >> show at 2:00 a.m., sold out. >> no one knew the show. >> but people somehow got clues. and at 1:
there's no concert. go home. >> go home. >> at 2:00 a.m., kanye pops up out of a vehicle from the sunroof. >> do we have the pop-up? >> we don't have the pop-up. but kim kardashian posting a snapchat video, urging someone to call the mayor. >> call the mayor and shut down the block -- so, they can have a party outside. i know it's sold out already. >> so, at 3:00 a.m., they -- nye west wanted to call mayor de blasio to shut down the area? >> that was too late because everybody was there. >> the fact that -- he's got him on the bat phone or something? >> people call the mayor. it's kanye's world. >> can you -- kim
it's 2:00 a.m. wake him up. >> what it was, kanye was planning to wish natalie happy birthday. >> is he here in. >> kanye, come on out. come out, kanye. oh. it's jerry. that's just like having kanye. this cake is from the lovely folks, make my cake, in harlem. >> make my cake in harlem. >> we love it. now, it is also, coincidentally, national yo-yo day. we have -- >> happy birthday. >> he has three guinness world records for yo-yo tricks. and he's going to help us. >> okay. >> you have to light a candle. >> that's -- >> oh. >> this is just not any way to light the candle. john, you're going to help us light the candle -- just one?
>> stand here? >> this way. >> this way. >> hold it tight, al. >> okay. >> i'm going to light the match. are you ready? >> here we go. >> whoa. >> anybody have a lighter? >> come on. don't hurt his hand, whatever you do. no pressure here. >> very close. we had contact there. >> for nat's birthday. you can do this. you can do it. >> oh, there you go. oh. a little too windy in here. >> it counts. >> john higman, thank you. >> we need backup. come on in. we'll light the candles. >> come on. >> there you go. >> there's a vent above your head. >> and we're going to light this. that's what's going on around the country. here's what's happening in natalie's world. good morning. i'm storm team 4et
chuck bell. sunny and warm outside. temperatures in the mid to upper 70s now. the mid to upper 80s this afternoon. plenty of sunshine around. no chance for rain today. our next chance for rain shows up tomorrow, around noontime. only a 30% chance of a passing shower, interrupting your plans tomorrow. and we get back to beautiful weather for wednesday, thursday and friday. temperatures cooler than average with lower humidity. got to love that. >> kanye west and a yo-yo-lighting extra. and scott wolf. the doctor is in. one of the stars of "the night shift," up early with us. and he was with kanye. >> that's right. his birthday. >> yes. >> gemini power with kanye. ck wh that complicated credit card
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potentially fatal brain condition. some serious allergic reactions can occur. do not take stelara® if you are allergic to stelara® or any of its ingredients. most people using stelara® saw 75% clearer skin and the majority were rated as cleared or minimal at 12 weeks. be the you who talks to your dermatologist about stelara®. i was thinking, if willie were here, we would have a party of five. [ laughter ] >> only al. only you could do that. >> in the commercial break. >> in honor of our -- that's right. because of our friend, scott wolf, who spent six years playing bailey salinger on the hit '90s drama. >> he is now on the nbc series "the night shift." >> good to see you. we'll talk birthday and all that in a second. but your character is in a really bad place. >> the end of ourse
accident. that was his fault. it resulted in the young kid getting paralyzed. it was a crazy story. and it was like a hot shot surgeon, who has life by the tail, and comes unraveled. we find him in season three and he's trying to put his life back together. this cast is a remarkable group of people. i've never been more proud of a show. >> the scenes in surgery, they're intense. how do you prepare for that? i understand you watch some of the surgeries online? >> yeah. i think about how hard it might have been to play a doctor in 1972, without youtube and google. anytime we get a script and we have a procedure, or a crazy bit of jargon, we can look up you know line and see how to say it. i am thankfully n
but i was watching this nerve surgery in a leg. and for the first time, i was like yeah, i'm good. seen enough of this. >> should say nerve surgery, right? >> wretand yet, i understand yo like to play the drums on the bodies you're operating on. >> spoiler alert, we don't perform surgery when we're shooting the show. >> oh. come on. >> make a little extra on the side. >> sometimes there is -- there's a dummy, right? when we're done shooting the surgery part, and the real actor comes in. they put them in there. if you're not paying attention, i will take a small snooze. or playing the drums on what i assume is a dummy. an i hear, who is playing on my butt? oh, my god. i'm sorry. >> that's a whole other
>> that's a cable show. >> that brings us to your birthday. >> bring out kanye and the cake. we'll bring it back. >> gemini. >> you got a little minivacation. >> my wonderful wife, kelly, is here. hopefully someone is watching the kids at home. fingers crossed. we have three beautiful kids. we're having the time of our lives. >> the ages of the kids? >> 7, 3, 2. hilarious and exhausting. there it is. there's kelly right there. >> "night shift," by the way, airs on wednesdays, 10:00, 9:00 central, here on nbc. we have more cool yo-yo tricks. scott is going to want to stick around. right after this.
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and clear skin in many adults. humira is the number #1 prescribed biologic for psoriatic arthritis. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. want more proof? ask your rheumatologist about humira. what's your body of proof? 7joining her daughter'st tyoga class.ut she was thinking about her joints. but now that she's taking osteo bi-flex, she's noticing a real difference in her joint comfort. with continued use, it supports increased flexibility over time. karen: "she's single." it also supports wonderfully high levels of humiliation in her daughter. karen: "she's a little bit shy."
your joint comfort can be your kid's discomfort. osteo bi-flex. you were made to move. so move. ♪coming soon from progressive, it's "savin' u," the new hit single from the dizzcounts. ♪ cash money ♪ the biggest discount and understand... ♪ the dizzcounts. safe driver, paperless, paid-in-full, multi-car and joey fatone. ♪ savin' you five hundred ♪ i'm savin' you five hundred we have auto-tune, right? oh, yeah. that's a hit! all: yeah! go, john. go. >> we are celebrating national yo-yo day with one of the best yo-yoers around. you're going to show us a few more tricks. >> that's right. >> you
a cake. >> i'm going to knock a coin off of al's ear. >> there you go, al. >> stand here. and hands behind the back and face me. just lean forward a little bit. i'm going to place this on your left ear. are you nervous? >> i should be. >> oh. >> i can hear it. >> oh. >> he's okay. >> that's right. >> my glasses aren't. >> okay. you want to lrn a quick trick? >> yeah. >> you're going to make a muscle. you're going to throw the yo-yo. you will stop your hands. and there's the yo right there. >> how about walking the dog? >> yeah. that's this. walking it on the ground. >> i like walk the dog. >> three unwound yo-yos here. >> this is as good as we get. >> a little practice. happy national yo-yo day. >> it's a
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pods today. america runs on dunkin'. news 4 today, begins with breaking news. >> breaking news at 9:26 on this monday morning. it's been a tough morning commute on metro with the fran because of the safetrack program. molett green is at the station. >> i just came up the escalator from the platform area. what we've been seeing this morning, large crowds gathered on the platform. people rushing. some people running to get on the trains because it know it can be an 18-minute-long wait or longer. workers expect the crowds to die down about now. some passengers did leave a little earlier. they got the big heads-up about what's going to happen today. that's the latest live,
sunshine from here on out. 77 in washington. 75 in frederick. and afternoon planner, sunny and warm and dry today. high up near 87 degrees. if you're planning on doing dinner outside this evening, a perfect night to be on the sidewalk or backyard barbecuing. temperatures in the mid-70s. deep your eye on the forecast and the news with your nbc washington app.
loan. 38% of co-signers had to play some or all of the bills. 28% experienced a drop in the credit score because the primary borrower played late or not at all. auto loans accounted for 51% of all co-signings. turtle power was too much competition at the box office. "teenage mutant ninja turtles" in first place. "x men" was second. and "me before you" was third. a high threshold for pain is one requirement for athletes at the world shin kicking championship in england. yes. there is such a thing. they need strong upper bodies, as you see, to hold on to their opponent, while repeatedly kicking them in the shins until somebody gives up. as you see, contestants are allowed to stuff their pants with straw before the match. this year's
farmer named adam miller. let's get a check of the weather now from al. >> our senior producer is named adam miller. anybody kicking you in the shins? >> other than you? >> that's not where i kick you. let's show what we have going on. watching tropical storm colin, that's going to cause problems in florida. a secondary cold front bringing more wet weather through the great lakes. that gets in the northeast and helps usher colin offshore. a beautiful day out west. the heat continues. another cool front will push through the pacific northwest. and those will drop temperatures finally. that's what's going on around the country. here's what's happening in your neck of the woods. >> a great day coming our way. no chance for rain today. temperatures in the mid-70s across the area now. plenty warm outside. another warm one tomorrow. our average high is 83. just
average. there's a slight chance for a shower tomorrow afternoon, as a cool front, cold front, comes on by. way colder weather, cooler weather, depending on how you like to phrase it. suburbs in the 50s, wednesday, thursday and friday morning. have a good monday. >> that's your latest weather. today on today's food, winner, winner, chicken dinner, if you run out of ideas, wait until you see what we have here. brandy, good to see you. i'm excited about this. >> some were worried it was going too healthy. this is about the social media craze we've seen online. the sushi burrito. you're going to start with a california cob. >> bacon. >> and bacon. how could i forget the bacon. >> that's it.
i like to season it on both sides. a little salt and pepper. >> can you use dark meat if you wanted? >> dark meat is actually juicy. i love chicken breast. this is my magic unicorn salt. it's a blend of lemon, paprika, rosemary and garlic. and we're going to grill these big breasts up, six to eight minutes. let them rest for five minutes. don't fuss with them. >> and oil at all? >> yes. oil so they don't stick. we have our guacamole avenue dad kad doe dressing. it's avocado, lemon juice, sour cream. >> if you want to make it more healthy, a little yogurt? greek yogurt would be nice. and to make these. there's a place in santa monica that do
you're going to grab your two pieces of lettuce. and put it on top of each other. and grab another one and put it -- excuse me, two horizontally and one vertically. we're going to roll it up. let's start with some ice. and people asked what makes it a burrito? what makes it a burrito. every time you take a bite, it's a perfect bite. and it has sushi because it has the rice. i kept it easy because a lot of people, this is easier for them to eat, chicken, cob. and just add your chicken. your tomatoes. egg, blue cheese and bacon. >> you can put anything in here. >> and wrap it up supertight. fold it up. these are big babies. this is like lunch on the go. here we go. make them ahead of
and they will be good to go. >> look at that. >> that looks fantastic. >> yeah. >> no bread. >> i'm glad you like it. >> thank you so much. to get this recipe and more go to today.com/food and click on the chicken tab. up next, lessons in cpr that can help you save a life, after you've clicked on the chicken tab. after this. t pain. just like my moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis. and i was worried about joint damage. my doctor said joint pain from ra... can be a sign of existing joint damage... that could only get worse. he prescribed enbrel to help relieve pain and help stop further damage. enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal, events including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred.
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>> one mom from florida has teamed up with former firefighters to educate and train students and adults, how to locate and operate aeds. >> it's difficult losing a loved one. but losing a child is heartbreaking. >> connie is michael's mom. michael graduated from high school last spring and was anxious to head off to college. but just four weeks into his fall term, he suffered a sudden cardiac arrest. cpr was administered. but nobody was able to locate an automated external defibrillator. >> it is important for people to know what an aed is. how to use it. they need to know where the aeds are located. time is very important in a sudden cardiac arrest. >> reporter: to help connie cope with the loss of her son and to prevent future
combined forces with the sorenson brothers, owners of firehouse subs. >> our goal is to provide education and awareness, to provide cpr training and aed training. and to provide aeds for schools and organizations. >> the sorenson brothers are no strangers to public safety and helping others. after a combined decade of firefighters, chris and robin branched out and started their restaurant chain. in 2005, when katrina hit, the altruistic instincts kicked in. >> we loaded this 18-wheeler full of food and water. we went over to serve firefighters. it was a life-changing experience. it was on the way back from that, when we thought that was the most incredible thing in our life. we started firehouse subs public safety foundation. >> founded by donation boxes, the foundation
>> we have life-saving equipment. it fits in our brand, thor the dama heritage of our family. >> reporter: together, connie, chris and robin are making sure that students and adults alike are trained in cpr and familiar with how aeds work. >> it's been very satisfying to see the students learning the skills and hopefully being able to table it out in their families and communities and to be prepared for any emergencies. i think michael would be proud of what we're doing, trying to teach the important skills to others, to help them save lives. >> to learn more about how you might be able to save someone's life, we have dr. susan steinbom, an american heart association spokesperson. >> also, mark, trained and certified in cpr. good morning to you both. >> thanks for joining us. >> good morning. >> we have a setup here. you're going to show us the conventional cpr for
>> 350,000 people per year have sudden cardiac deaths. this is conventional cpr. what you do is hand-over-hand. >> hand-over-hand. >> in the center of the chest, you push down two inches, hard and fast. >> does it matter what hand is on top. >> straight on the elbows, and the bush. it's 120 compressions per minute. to the beat of "stayin' alive." >> where on the body, suzanne? >> right in the center of the chest and the lower third. it's called the sternum. >> what we're going to do is 30 compressions and two breaths. you tilt the head back. and lift the chin. that's right. and take two breaths. and some people may not be comfortable blowing into somebody else's mouth. >> if you're a bystander and you really want to help
hand - only cpr is just as effective. don't be afraid. get your hands on somebody. and it's, again, to that "stayin' alive" 100 to 120 beats per minute. and the truth of the matter is, 70% of the time, sudden card knack deaths happen to someone you love. >> how about the aeds. >> let's go to that. mark has an ade right here. they're all over. they're in businesses. they're in schools. they're in the community. look for the sign. you put one on the top right part of the chest. the other, below the nipple. you trn it on. the machine is going to do its thing. you press. >> you want to stand clear, right? >> more than anything. you want to make sure the person is unresponsive. you don't want to this to someone who is okay. always called 11. >> okay. >> then, give a shock. step away from the person. and go back and do chest compressions. as you s t
to tell you what to do. it directs you the whole time. >> what about with children? we saw in this case, the story we were telling about a young man. is it different when you apply the aed? >> it's not different. there's different pads. there's a different -- schools that you give the person. based on an infant, a child, adult. usually you go out there and use this with a standard adult for someone of that size. i tell you not to be afraid. you see someone, just get in there. >> thank you so much. we'll be right back after this. >> thank you. >> good information. >> really good. thank you.
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this is a news 4 today news break. >> 9:57 is your time on this june 6th. good morning to you. it's been a rough morning compute for metro on the first weekday of the safetrack program. we saw crowded platforms and trains at the station this morning. a train malfunctioned and shrouded things down during the commute. trains are single-tracking
metro's safetrack program. let's check the forecast. how is it looking, chuck? >> so far, so good. we made 80 degrees. 79 in fredericksburg. and 79 also in leesburg. plan for a warm day outside. slight chance for an afternoon shower tomorrow. not a big threat, for sure. and great weather moves in for wednesday, thursday and friday. our best chance for rain is on saturday. we have continuing coverage on how the safetrack program is affecting people around the region. see you at 11:00.
from nbc news, this is "today" with kathie lee gifford and hoda kotb. live, from studio 1a, in rockefeller plaza. >> welcome, everybody. >> looking at you in the monitor, right here. i love that top. i love that top. >> that's fun. >> it looks awesome. >> a darling little company called sky's the limit. and they have charming things but they're not expensive. >> i wore it